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Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)
over nsa spying on foreign leaders. will the white house dump the program? >>> and sandy, one year later. new jersey governor chris christie answers victims who claim they are forgotten. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> obviously, you're going to want to know exactly what the president knew and when he knew it. >> the white house under fire for nsa spy secrets. >> president obama saying that he was not aware until recently of spying on heads of state. >> but the "los angeles times" reports the white house signed off on the program. but the president did not know that raises serious questions. >> i've been imprisoned by allegiant airlines or over eight hours. >> passenger aboard the allegiant 1032 had to be on three different flights because of mechanical problems at oakland international airport. >> yes, ma'am. >>> the white house acknowledging there are some individual existing health care plans that do not qualify for obama care. >> what is the political fallout when the other guys committing su
today to mark one year since superstorm sandy first came ashore in new jersey killing 71 people in that state. 346,000 homes were damaged or destroyed. 26,000 people are still out of their homes. >> our conversation with new jersey governor chris christie permitting he was the face of disaster response but we begin with elaine quijano in seaside heights, new jersey. elaine, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah and viewers in the west. sandy was the biggest and fiercest storm ever to hit new jersey, costing the state nearly $40 billion in damage. recovery has been slow and for many it's far from over. when superstorm sandy slammed ashore last october, more than 100 miles of new jersey's coastline bore the brunt of it. communities split in half homes crushed, others simply washed away. in seaside heights the same boardwalk and heart of the shore town's economy took a pounding. >> this is our lives, how we feed our family, support ourselves. >> reporter: mike carbone had to completely rebuild the first and second floors of his restaurant aft
with superstorm sandy? one year later. thousands still helpless and many clueless. and now many think we are containing the calamity that the containment might have triggered it. meet the guy who's suing the power company that that destroyed his home. and superstorm sandy rocketed the numbers of chris christie. republican senator olympia snowe says that it a reminder what all parties should be doing at all times. and food stamps. one in three americans are getting some kind of food assistance. and get a load of of how some states are whacking back. all of that losing its roster and that does not mean 250,000-dollar home theaters to the new rich people in china. boy, those guys learn capitalism and fat. on the show that is all about capitalism, it starts right now. ♪ ♪ neil: we are discovering how bad it is getting. anywhere from 40 to 60 million americans. firefighters and other engineers are literally climbing 74 floors to get inside. >> federal offices will be closed again. the nations office closed again. the winds continue to come in from south north and to north and pound the wa
to bill rudin. >> on the anniversary of hurricane sandy and its impact. also "consumer reports" reliability ratings are in for the first time on tesla's model s. the results are rather surprising. we'll tell you how that car is faring and what it could mean for this momentum stock. that's coming up later on the "closing bell." the most free re, customizable charts, powerful screening tools, and guaranteed 1-second trades. and at the center of it all is a surprisingly low price -- just $7.95. in fact, fidelity gives you lower trade commissions than schwab, td ameritrade, and etrade. i'm monica santiago of fidelity investments, and low fees and commissions are another reason serious investors are choosing fidelity. now get 200 free trades when you open an account. >>> welcome back. dominic chu, what's going on with amazon? >> amazon is lower, bill. it's kind of drifting near session lows today. they're being helped to the downside by a recommendation of sell over at standpoint research, they've also attached a $280 price target to the stock, citing of other things valuation. also
hopelessly left behind. >> up next, one year after hurricane sandy. more from mayor bloomberg and others on what cities can do to deal with the effects of climate change. >>> one of the big trends of the last few decades has been the growth of cities. more and more people around the world are moving to urban centers. and with that, cities have grown in power and importance. but what can a city do to combat something even bigger? climate change. i had a great set of panelists recently at the clinton global initiative. michael bloomberg, the mayor of new york city, judith roden and jim kim, president of the world bank. sketch for us the broader issue of resilience. you are doing work at the world bank trying to help these cities. what do you think is the challenge they face? >> cities are responsible for 70% of the carbon that goes up in the air. we have to think about how cities are structured and how they're built. the future of the planet depends on how we build the cities. at the same time, we see that disasters have been increasing. cities have to build in a kind of resilience to be a
near after hurricane sandy. more from mayor bloomberg and others on what cities can do to deal with the effects of climate change. are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to pay, and we give you a range of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got this. gimme one, gimme one, gimme one! the power of the "name your price" tool. only from progressive. 1111 >>> one of the big trends of the last few decades has been the growth of cities. more and more people around the world are moving to urban centers. and with that, cities have grown in power and importance. but what can a city do to combat something even bigger? climate change. i had a great set of panelists recently at the clinton global initiative. michael bloomberg, the mayor of new york city, judith rodin and jim kim, president of the world bank. listen in. jim kim, sketch for us the broader issue of resilience. you are doing work at the world bank
of this is way out of line. bill: superstorm sandy, it has been one year as of today. we go back to the scenes of so much heart break and devastation to see how those communities are now. >> sandy triggered a massive fire in the queens neighborhood of new york, also known as breezy point. at least 50 houses have burned to the ground. look at these images. [ male announcer ] there will be more powerful storms. that's why there's new duracell quantum. only duracell quantum has a hi-density core. and that means more fuel, more power, more performance than the next leading brand. new duracell quantu trusted everywhere. bill: okay. fox news alert now. where the head of that agency said to be responsible for that obamacare rollout set to take the hot seat this morning, rather on capitol hill. you hear the word cms a lot today. that acronym stands for centers for medicare & medicaid services. the chief of that department, marilyn tavenner, will testify under oath, that is her on the screen. c-ms got plenty of blame a week ago when the contractors who put together the failed website testified. this is
hope you put up with me. chuck and michael steele stay with us if you can. up next superstorm sandy one year later. we revisit one of the hardest hit areas. plus senator chuck schumer on what's still need in the recovery efforts. in the coming addition joe will be taking part in a series of events to mark the upcoming publication of his brand new book "the right path." it's the right time for this book. it scares me, actually. things kick off on monday november 11th at columbia university the miller theater there. he'll sit down with jon meacham. you can get free admission by emailing your name and he mail address at seejoe @nbcuni.com. you're watching "morning joe." we'll be right back. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's
kathleen sebelius will be asked on capitol hill when she testifies on wednesday. >>> superstorm sandy became one of the deadliest and most destructive storms. among the hardest hit areas, breezy point new york. sandy triggered a massive fire that swept across the area. terrell brown is in the area. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. as you mentioned, this is the neighborhood that burnt to the ground. now, everything you see here behind me is brand new. some homeowners, at least those that can. others still don't have a home 12 months after the storm. nearly a year ago these are some of the storm's first images after the aftermath. calling a superstorm when it made land fall. floodwaters destroyed homes and bhep that seawall hit electrical wires, areas laid to waste. some 650,000 homes were destroyed and 8.5 million oncustomers were without power. as for the total cost the low end estimate sits at $50 billion. >> by and large we were not prepared except for emergency measures. meaning there were recreation plans in place. >> years later, thousands at
testifies on wednesday. >>> superstorm sandy became one of the deadliest and most destructive storms. among the hardest hit areas, breezy point, new york. sandy triggered a massive fire that swept across the area. terrell brown is in the area. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. as you mentioned, this is the neighborhood that burnt to the ground. now, everything you see here behind me is brand new. some homeowners, at least those that can. others still don't have a home 12 months after the storm. nearly a year ago these are some of the storm's first images after the aftermath. calling a superstorm when it made land fall. floodwaters destroyed homes and bhep that seawall hit electrical wires, areas laid to waste. some 650,000 homes were destroyed and 8.5 million oncustomers were without power. as for the total cost, the low end estimate sits at $50 billion. >> by and large we were not prepared except for emergency measures. meaning there were recreation plans in place. >> years later, thousands attempted ro rebuild. >> reporter: he had no dbt he'd return after sandy tore through
he told me were going to happen with relation to sandy. he never has so that's why he hasn't gotten that treatment. kristi gets an 11th hour endorsement from the big aristotle, shaquille o'neal. >> i don't endorse many politicians, but chris christie is different. he is working to bring jobs ba being to our cities and to help kids in tough neighborhoods get ahead. he's a good man. excuse me. a great man. join me in supporting chris christie, the governor. >> this is not the first time shaq made a surprising endorse am. he endorsed al gore over bill bradley. at that time it was as much about a basketball rivalry as democratic. michael jordan was on bradley's team so shaq picked gore. he is models off of george bush's. they wanted to show distance from the left house republicans as he used reelection in texas to make his case to donors nationally and governors. cri christie will timeout his bipartisan accomplishments and reelection as he perfectsa a more anti-washington message. many governors feel they have no choice to utter that their party is taking a beating nationally. listen to
one year since superstorm sandy roared up the east coast. the storm destroyed the jet star roller coaster in seaside heights, new jersey, as you can see there parked in the ocean for awhile. now the site is empty. there is nothing but sand and surf. that is where craig boswell joins us. craig, one year and a lot of cleaning up but still a lot more to do. >> reporter: a ton to do. it's all about recovery and rebuilding. the landscape was completely redefined a year ago when superstorm sandy roared up the east coast and came up ashore. here where we are in seaside heights, there was this massive rush to rebuild the boardwalk. where we're standing they got it done by may so they could try to be open for that summer season and get tourists back in here. this is a huge destination here when this population swells and they come to seaside heights and seaside park. then last month in september a massive six-alarm fire that started in a shop to spread along the boardwalk, took out almost 60 businesses. i'm standing where the fire line ripped up part of the boardwalk. huge blow to this are
will be asked on capitol hill when she testifies on wednesday. >>> superstorm sandy became one of the deadliest and most destructive storms. among the hardest hit areas, breezy point, new least those that can. others still don't have a home 12 months after the storm. nearly a year ago these are some of the storm's first images after the aftermath. calling a superstorm when it made land fall. floodwaters destroyed homes and bhep that seawall hit electrical wires, areas laid to waste. some 650,000 homes were destroyed and 8.5 million oncustomers were without power. as for the total cost, the low end estimate sits at $50 billion. >> by and large we were not prepared except for emergency measures. meaning there were recreation plans in place. >> years later, thousands attempted ro rebuild. >> reporter: he had no doubt he'd return after sandy tore through his home. >> if wi were this height prior to sandy, our house wouldn't have have been affected. it will sit 14 fight above. >> it's going make this house stronger and more resep tense. but he says it doesn't matter how high go directly to homeowner
was awarded the nobel peace prize in economics. and storm sandy, the second costliest storm in history. more "squawk on the street" in a minute. after your company's gone public? and the capital's been invested? or when your company's bought another? is it over after you've given back? you never stop achieving. that's why, at barclays, our ambition is to always realize yours. at a ford dealer with a little q and a for fiona. tell me fiona, who's having a big tire event? your ford dealer. who has 11 major brands to choose from? your ford dealer. who's offering a rebate? your ford dealer. who has the low price tire guarantee, affording peace of mind to anyone who might be in the market for a new set of tires? your ford dealer. i'm beginning to sense a pattern. get up to $140 in mail-in rebates when you buy four select tires with the ford service credit card. where'd you get that sweater vest? your ford dealer. >>> if you like your current plan, you will be able to keep it. let me repeat that. if you like your plan, you'll be able to keep it. >> that's the message from the president. you heard
walmart. >>> the news cycle dominated by hurricane sandy one year later. nbc's jay gray is along the jersey shore in seaside heights. >> reporter: hey there, krystal, good afternoon. you probably remember this iconic boardwalk from the pictures xbrust after the storm. it really became a symbol for so many of the communities that were damaged by sandy. now, 12 months later it continues to be a symbol for the region. in some areas like you see behind me, it's completely restored, others it's still a long way from being fixed. debris still dots the eastern seaboard here and many communities where most of the residents are out of their homes. they've complained of red tape to get federal funds and constant battle with insurance over claims. and say that the process has not moved quickly enough. they are now facing another winner where many will again be in trailers by a shell of what's left of their home and wondering how long to let go. >> thanks so much for that. bill clinton is in the midst of a four-day tour across virginia with terry mccalliffe. one campaign has seen both the fo
the race was cancelled because of hurricane sandy. a short time ago two kenyans took first place in the men's and women's divisions. tell us more about the two winners and the grand prize. men's winner was from kenya women's winner 2 hours 25 minutes and 7 seconds. he ran amid the 47,000 runners. it is estimated a crowd of 2.5 million people are cheering them on a long a course that spans the city's five borrows. they took hours to get over the starting line. >> that is a bear of a race. >> so paraolympic track medalist made history as well. tell us about her story. she is paralyzed from the waist down. and she won the race and won in london, boston and chicago. this makes her the first athlete ever to win the grand slam. wow. >> that is incredible and then tell me about security and how it impacted the race at all today. given the attacks at the boston marathon back in april, they faced a stricter situation. they were told they couldn't wear backpacks and couldn't wear bulky costumes. the goal to make this a safe race day for everyone. >> very good and glad it was. and congrats to all of t
later on today. >>> survivors of superstorm sandy lighting up the beach along the jersey shore. hundreds of people hundreds of lights in the sky, each a symbol that union beach will come back stronger than ever one year after the storm. >> you will see homes that are being rebuilt. but the shame of it is, they really need a lot more help than they've been given. and it's very sad. it's very sad. but they are strong and they live up to their name. >> in a statement, president obama said last year has been a reminder of the strength and resilience of the american people. >> and they need a little patience as well, more patience. let's get a check of your midweek. indira petersons is here. >> it's mild, especially in the northeast. temperatures below normal as a cold front swept through. boston, 55. providence about 57. it's a little chilled. these are going to be your highs. they are below normal. the system is going to be making its way across the country really throughout the week and it will have a severe component to it. that's something that we're going to be watching. keep in mind it
on the corner, the bridge cafe. >> indeed. >> got inundated during sandy. >> yeah. >> unfortunately. still hasn't reopened. that's not a focus of my research under any circumstances. we're not that worried about it. >> in a way, you've never stopped covering real estate, right? >> no. >> it's always remained a passion of yours. >> and diana olick did a fantastic job. we didn't have one for many years, and i'm so happy she's covering it and doing a great job. what's more important than the retirement issue, the home you have? and the important thing for cnbc is making sure that the retirement issue is front and center in america. we're going to have a retirement crisis, the baby boomers are not in good shape for retirement, and we need to make that a big focus. >> you should try the generations after that. >> yeah, a tough one, too. our generation didn't save much until late in life. most of us didn't start saving money until late 30s and into our 40s. the average 55-year-old has something, like, $60,000 in their 401 k. it's not a good sign. we need to make that a real priority. >> glad they mad
you for bringing this one to my attention. i think you've got horse cents. that same night sandy in connecticut called about fly leasing with super fly ticker fly. here's a company with a 6% yield that rents aircraft to airline customers. unfortunately, it doesn't live up to the movie, let alone the fabulous curtis mayfield soundtrack. fly reports less than a week from now. i'm concerned the profits may not be so hot as current contracts have disappointed. this is a speculative way to play the industry, which i know i like. i like delta more, though. i think you need to see fly leasing results and get clarity on whether they have the cash flow to sustain that very big dividend. on friday october 18th they asked for an early trick-or-treat on tableau. this was a recent ipo. i had to do more research on it. operates in business intelligence, providing cloud-based software to its customers so they can analyze large amounts of dated that. they crushed the estimates, 17 cents earning beat and raising guidance. the stock in response popped 9 % but drifted lower on post-ipo lockup expir
. last year's race cancelled due to hurricane sandy. remember that? they set everything up then had to tear it all back down. >>> history was made at today's marathon by an incredible young woman. her name is tatyana mcfadden. she completed her marathon grand slam by coming in first in the wheelchair division and three other marathons this year. as i found out, her success didn't come easy. at 24, tatyana mcfadden is no longer a stranger to adversity, taking on challenges most of her young adult life. born with spina bifida that paralyzed her from the waist down, unwanted by her mother, she was put into an orphanage that couldn't afford a wheel claire. >> i walked on my hands in the orphanage. no wheelchair. i just had a lot of hope. >> and this is not only an incredible personal achievement but a long journey in the making. mcfadden tweeting out after the race, i can't believe it. her nyc marathon win puts mcfadden in a category all to herself, becoming the first person to win a wheelchair grand slam in the same year, winning four marathons, boston, chicago, london and now new york
of last year's race due to super storm sandy and the deadly bombings at the boston marathon a few months ago. it was a double win for kenya. one successfully defended his title, and then another kenyan for the women. they both finished the course in just under 2 1/2 hours. the police covered every each of the winding course. and bomb-sniffing dogs covered the city streets. >> it was a picture perfect and cold day as a record over 50,000 runners participated in this year's new york city marathon stretching 26.2 miles through statten i will through the burrows. we are standing ten blocks away from the finish line because this is as close as most people were able to get because security was extraordinary high. planning for security began the day after the boston marathon bombings, and over $1 million was spent on security this year, and that's double the normal, as well as there was secured designated reunion zones, and the finish lines had limited access, and runners are prohi t prohibited with running with backpacks, and more dog-sniffing dogs than ever before, and they relied on more th
to a nasty topic. it's basically the one year anniversary of sandy. that was a horrible thing. my sympathies for many that got hit again in the fire. but when you look at the fact that when these things happen, the government, even though it took long, $65 billion? that's three times the amount, basically, they say the slowdown, $20 billion to $25 billion. all i'm saying is things like hurricane or storms happen, we don't look at every single piece of data under that context. i think we need to be kind of fair about it. the other thing -- >> absolutely. very fair point, rick. >> yesterday 247 was the low yield for the 10-year on an intraday basis. that is an absolute picture perfect retracement of 136 basis point runup from may to september for a 10-year. heather hughes, it might be a great time to do some allocating. because maybe the rally in treasuries could be over as that yield test showed us yesterday. >> you have the blessing of mr. rick santelli. >> thank you all for joining us today with your thoughts on this market, including you, mr. bernstein. >> thank you. >> 50 minutes left in
are now trying to change. >>> this is the eve of the anniversary of hurricane sandy, and all eyes will be on the new york city marathon, over 40,000 will compete in the race, including those sponsored by the actor, sean penn. >>> what if the biggest problem in hollywood is not drugs or alcohol. something that plagues schools and churches throughout the area. >>> and beyondr
, mayor bloomberg canceled the event because of the damage inflicted by hurricane sandy. that along with the boston marathon bombings in april made for a difficult year for the marathon community. and that's why tomorrow's run will be especially significant. a show of resiliency by those runners and by those who support them. for some, the decision to run 26.2 miles is about achieving a personal goal. but many also see it as a way to help others. according to the non-profit organization running usa, runners raised $1.2 billion for charity in 2011 alone. our two foot soldiers this week have found ways to continue doing good all the way to the finish line and beyond. joining me on set one of the co-founders of janji, a running apparel company that puts put 10% of revenue toward bringing food and clean water to imimportant risched nations and sarah hart man, and the founder and president of race 0 rebid, a charity team created in the aftermath of hurricane sandy. so nice to have you both at the table. i love your product. i have been enjoying the janji feel of the shirt. tell me, why w
by sandy and now with cuts to s.n.a.p. which will continue if it continues in this direction. i think it's a catastrophe in the making. >> s.n.a.p. or the food stamp program. >> that's right. >> ned, you went down with chris hayes' team to the food pantry and you spoke to some of the folks there. i'll play a little bit of that. >> it's very hard. if they cut it, a lot of people are going to suffer. >> i pay taxes and work so hard. and i believe that i should get some help. look what happened now. >> so you were down there with the chris hayes team. what's the disconnect here? the world's richest country yet we have this number of individuals, 48 million who need assistance. we've seen the number grow by 77% since 2007. what's the deal? >> i think what happened was when the 2008 financial collapse happened, there was this massive infusion of money into the food stamp program to deal with what they foresaw would be a huge increase in hunger as a result of the recession. what happened was they were able to stabilize the increase in hunger but it never went down to pre-recession levels. what
's race is cancelled because of super storm sandy. this year security is tight. obviously because of the boston bombings. 43 specially trained police dogs will be part of the massive security detail and that's not all. in addition to the cameras in our lower midtown manhattan initiative. it established mobile units and video collection teams. >> and there are all sorts of other measures that they don't talk about spectators, meantime are being asked to gather at the finish line. not to bring backpacks and things like that. opening ceremonies, most runners including this guy who ran in boston say they are not worried. >> anything can happen anywhere. you but to come back this is special. they had to cancel last year because of the hurricane. this is really something. >> that reporter is a fantastic reporter. by the way. >> he looks like you. >> he is my brother. at least 48,000 runners are expected at the it marathon this year. it kicks off bright and early tomorrow morning. very, very exciting. >> last year super storm sandy, of course, we didn't get to celebrate halloween all sor
at the washington naval yard, sandy hook elementary school. it doesn't take much to want to be prepared and ready to handle an incident if it were to occur in our own backyard. and so we trained up over 200 of our own officers and almost 200 officers from the los angeles police department in enhanced training to enhance the training that they'd already received on this. and i can't tell you how many people, how many officers, have stopped me both today and yesterday to express how grateful they are that that training occurred. and so that training was provided not only by our officers who are trained and certified in that but also with the help of the los angeles police department. so, great cooperation here at this airport to ensure the safety of everybody. and so i just really want to end by once again saying how sorry we are that somebody -- that people had to be hurt in this incident, but we're confident that we're trying to do everything we possibly can do to keep this airport safe. thank you. >> thank you, chief. l.a.x. is part of a broad community. nothing happens here without great partne
target up. >> sandy cutler was on the show and talked about the big turn in construction span in 2014 doing better. the stock was when it reported it was looking down the dollar, and then it zoomed up three. it is consolidating here. it's good. >> speaking of consolidating, you are going to stick rndarounn the next hour. what should people be thinking about when it comes to coal versus nat gas? >> not only the secular decline in this country. are they going to make these 40-year coal plants shutter when jimmy carter was president? he said, we can become energy independent. a lot of people had the right to laugh. he did make the big utilities build coal plants. >> do they refurbish, spend a lot of money? will the epa force a closing? >> that makes it so that to get out of coal isn't a bad move. >> as the price of enjergy come down, they need to prove they are going to lower their costs. joy is the big coal. they make the coal. they had no orders last quarter. this coal business, still doing well in china. obviously, the chinese wish to some degree that it weren't. they are opening a pl
of superstorm sandy. extra security will be in place because of the boston marathon bombings, but as one athlete said, "we don't plan on running scared." good luck to all of them. >>> james bond has nothing on daredevil katie hampton. check out this incredible video just starting to go viral on youtube. it shows fearless katie jumping out of a plane. she opens her chute, then makes that perfect landing in the passenger's seat of a moving convertible. i wonder how long that took to get that just perfect. >> she didn't know the guy! [ laughter ] that's amazing! >> surprise! coming in for a landing. >> he picked her up hitch-hiking. >> thank you. >> that's great video. >> that's cool. >> very cool. >> she sticks the landing. >> she does, thank goodness. >> more on that storm system. >>> it's going to be bad today for a lot of folks. air travel, if you've got a high-profile vehicle and you're driving, the wind's going to be a big problem. we're also looking at very strong storms firing up. look at these temperatures ahead of this system. we are seeing temperatures, while not record-breakers, they ar
, when sandy washed over the city, it swept away the great race. the city officials tried valiantly to run it as scheduled, but the massive property loss and human suffering proved too much. >> the best way to help new york city at this time is to say that we will not be conducting the 2012 i.n.g. new york city marathon. >> reporter: now its return is being heralded as symbolic of the city itself. back are 48,000 runners pouring more than $300 million into the economy. >> it's important this year, because of what happened last year. >> reporter: back are the elite athletes like med. in 2009, he became the first american to ring new york in more than two decade, and he's brought some perspective. >> you know, winning is not about first place. about getting the best out of yourself. >> reporter: back, too, are the millions raised for charity. even with the cancellation last year, runners raised more than $30 million for groups like back on my feet, which helps the homeless, karina's running for them. >> it shows the spirit of the marathon. it's incredible what people can overcome. >>
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)